russian air bombs hit homs. from burkas so citizenship rights of muslims. we look at the issues dominating canada's election. now to a story all-too familiar. young palestinians shot and killed, accused of random stabbing attacks, one repeated at least three times on saturday. two in hebron, the second holiest city in judaism. look at the video, you see a jewish settler brandishing a gun, shooting a palestinian teenager who allegedly tried to stab him. a man was killed.
not long after an a palestinian woman killed for stabbing a police woman in japan. mike hanna is in west jerusalem, first to hoda abdel-hamid in the occupied west lang. hoda, the violent situations continuing, hebron the focal point. >> absolutely. as you said, two palestinians were killed today. two different incidents. in one of them a video showing a palestinian - i think he's 18 years old, laying on the ground. there's a jewish settler who is holding a gun when the israeli soldiers arrived. he is pushed to the sides. while the palestinian man has been laying on the ground. we cannot see evidence of what
exactly led to the shooting, whether it was random or whether, as some say, the young man had a knife in his hand. it's not clear from the video i have seen. then there was a second incident, according to the statement from the israeli army, a woman tried to stab female israeli border police. the border police were wounded, the palestinian woman was shot. that rose further tensions in a city that is very tense. even under normal circumstances, when there is not so much tension. all that remains at a certain level of tension, from what we understood later on, shops closed down, the city emteed, and there has been some sort of confrontations between protesters and israeli soldiers
there. >> thank you. hoda abdel-hamid in bethlehem. let's look at the third attack, which happened in occupied east jerusalem. a palestinian 16-year-old was shot at a settlement there. the old city has been at the heard of renewed clashes which started on october 1st. mike hanna is in west jerusalem. we seem to see the increasing use of bullets trying to counter the use of knives. >> since of the wave of knife attacks began. many of those carrying out the attacks have been shot on the screen. three incidents, three dead bodies, the incident in east jerusalem was in the settlement. this directly adjoins the
neighbourhood of an area which is one of the most heavily blockaded cordoned off neighbourhoods, and is the focal point of israel's coordinated offs areas. the boy that alleged lid carried out the attack. somehow managed to get out and gain access to a heavily guarded settlement where he was stopped by a police patrol, asked for identity. the police say he took out a knife and attempted to stap them. and he shot them dead. questions are asked about the effective licence of the israeli system of closure we seem to be witnessing the re-engagement of the international community, john kerry speaking to mahmoud abbas
and binyamin netanyahu. >> yes, indeed. there appears to be a renewed attempt for some kind of international participation. the office said that binyamin netanyahu would meet the secretary of state on wednesday. net was scheduled to meet angela merkel. the meeting to take place on the sidelines. john kerry will then visit the region of what they say is an appropriate time. there are movements afoot to get a diplomatic series or initiative going. it is insisting that the core
issue is where diplomacy needs to be focused and control over the city and the al-aqsa compound, palestinians insisting that israel must plain what it means when it says it wants to maintain the status quo over the system of arrangement giving way to the al-aqsa compound. >> we'll look at the u.n. emergency meeting that took place yesterday, friday, to consider the situation. kristen saloomey was following that in new york. >> there was a briefing from the general who blamed both sides for making reckless statements, saying he welcomed comments to the al-aqsa mosque compound,
he criticized and said his people had little trust to live up to the promise to maintain the status quo. >> there's an international presence around al-aqsa mosque in order to guarantee that the status quo to be maintained, that that is in the mind of members of the security council, that is in our mind. >> the facts speak for themselves. for decades israel maintained the status quo and will keep on doing so. let me be crystal clear. israel will not agree to any international presence on the temple mount. such a presence would be a change in the status quo. there are many calls to end the violence and provocative acts. now, there seems to be little appetite that the palestinians have for implementing the monitoring force that the palestinians have been talking about u.s. president obama raised his concerns over the situation.
>> we condemn in the strongest possible terms, violence directed against innocent people. and believe that israel has a right to maintain basic law and order and protect its citizens from knife attacks. and violence on the streets. we also believe that it's important for both prime minister binyamin netanyahu, and israeli elected officials, and president mahmoud abbas and others in position of power to try to tamp down a rhetoric that may feed violence. a palestinian am door door
and official - ignited and will protect themselves by any means possible. >> there's an attempt by a group in government, a terrorist group in israel, the settler movement in control of the israeli government, and by the way, in the last few weeks, they have took control of the the entire israeli society, and they have a plan, to depopulate jerusalem, and the vast majority, to colonize it, and to annex the lands. they don't burn people, because they know the names or places of these people, no. it is to terrorize them. all are ignited and we will resist. i assure you that every palestinian is united and i assure you that the palestinian
leadership will take every action. as you saw what the u.n. ambassador did yesterday. i want to point to the matters this morning in hebrew and jerusalem. today we are living in a mad house in an israeli controlled area. this turned into a horror house. people are killing with impunity. >> live to london, where thousands of people turned out in support of the palestinian people. they are, as you can see, amassing a long white hall, that looks lick whitehall in central london. they herd from george galloway a pro-palestinian british member of the parliament. this has been organized by a group of pro-palestinian campaigns, the palestinian solidarity captain, and jews for justice, friends of al-aqsa, and
others. as you can see, thousands of people there turning out to express their support for the plight of the palestinians now, russia said it hit 49 islamic state targets in syria. activists say they have targeted residential areas in homs, killing civilians. >> reporter: a mourner recites the names of victims in this graveyard in mums. -- homs. 36 names, 36 people he calls martyrs - sons, daughters, brothers, sisters, all civilians killed during air strikes. they arussians were responsible. >> they were killed while waiting in line for bread. they were innocent people. they are not i.s.i.l., we only
have god on our side. >> this is not a first, it's the first time they had air support. in this town 27 civilians were killed, leaving behind a drug-soaked prayer rug, a drinks machine and a bomb crater. >> the bombs landed here. this was a bakery. targetting this proves that the russian narrative that they are only targetting terrorists is not true. we are the terrorists here. >> syrian army commanders say they are targetting terrorists. opponents say all russia is doing is helping bashar al-assad's regime recapture rebel-held areas. if it recaptures homes, it could
be able to recatch tour homes on the way to aleppo the war hafs driven many to neighbouring jordan. quarter of a million are facing food shortages, some with chronic diseases lost free medical care. >> reporter: most syrian refugees in jordan who had chronic diseases are battling against the odds to get treatment. they had been left on their own after the government suspended all care for refugees last year because of a lack of funding. charities stepped in where they can. the qatari red crescent covered the cost of dialysis for 34 syrian patients at this hospital. the patients have to pay for essential medication. this man sold everything he own, including his wife's gold jewellery to pay $150 a month for medication. >> aid agencies used to give us
assistance, then they cut us off. i swear we'll explode and my children and i cry at night. what is the solution for our tragedy. why don't they give us poison. so we can take our lives. i swear i think about suicide because i don't know what to do. >> reporter: the continuing war in syria raises concerns about whether there'll be assistance for years to come. >> translation: we are worried about funding. this patient needs dialysis a charity or hospital may provide a few sessions. on humanitarian ground. the continuity is not guaranteed. continuity requires funding. >> reporter: on top of that rks the refugees are not legally allowed to work in jordan. >> syrian refugees have been forced to make difficult choices, like spending less on food in order to pay for a family member's treatment. a third of refugees lost assistance. many living in jordan say they
have nothing left here. this 4-year-old has leukaemia. the u.n. refugee agency paid for care for a few months before medical care was suspended. her parents are struggling to pay for her weekly treatment. >> sometimes we borrow money, sometimes my husband find work. he uses all the money to pay for treatment. that's how we get by, and cannot by things for ourselves and cannot afford expensive food. >> last month the family lost the little food assistance it had been getting from the world food program. the doctor says she has an 85% chance of healing. in she continues treatment. if they run out of money, all they can do is pray for her there has been protests in ankara, a week after two bomb blasts killed almost 100 people will there. the attacks, the worst history,
prompted widespread anger with the government. three of 12 suspects held in custody appeared in court on friday. >> former opposition member of parliament said last week's attack in ankara highlighted deep divisions inside turkey i think if people showed up at the protest site today, what they would see is a mistrust of the government. for example, i went through not a police check to the main square, but a volunteer citizens initiative for a check. that is, there's such a distrust of the turkish government and the police that citizens seem to be taking matters into their own hand. turkey continues to be a polarised county, and the ruling akp has a lot of support. the callousness shown by supporters of the akp seem to lead to the reaction i'm
witnessing in ankara that people seem secure that the police was not there and security was provided by the volunteers, and it's sad to see the citizens, these days, tend to trust civilian initiatives more than the police that is responsible for providing safety and security of their own citizens. >> egyptians living abroad have begun to vote in the first parliamentary election since mohamed mursi was deposed in 2013. voters can cast ballots at 139 diplomatic missions across the world. the election starts on sunday and will conclude in december. egyptians in libya, syria and yemen will not be able to vote because of security concerns. there's a lot more to come. including tough times for nepal's earthquake providers. food relief is not coming their
way because of a crippling food shortages, plus - welcome wayne hay reporting from thailand where if you are guilty of corruption, you may be part of a new museum is in sport - a team that may be trying to sidestep their own coach as well as the opposition at the rugby world cup. >> now to europe's growing refugee crisis, busloads of refugees arrive in slovenia, after hungary closed the border on friday. five buses carrying around 300 refugees arrived on saturday. victoria gaetan by has more than -- gaetan bip has more on what the action means.
>> this is the village on the croatian hungarian border. as many as 8,000 refugees crossed into hungary. at midnight local time security forces sealed off the crossing forces sealed off the crossing with razor wire. refugees desperate to get to austria or germany face travelling through slovenia, or being stranded in croatia where temperatures started to fall. >> there'll be thousands of people bottled up in croatia, not knowing which way to take. i was in croatia a couple of weeks ago, and the humanitarian situation on the ground - disastrous. these were the last refugees to get into hungary on friday. before the crossing was closed. >> hungary's right wing government built a razor wire fence on the croatian border as part of measures to stop people crossing into the territory. it was forced to seal the crossing point after an e.u. meeting in brussels failed to agree on tough rules to stop the flow of refugees into europe.
>> this is not the best. only the second best solution. the best solution did not come about yesterday at the european council meeting. there's no agreement on the protection of the external borders in greece. >> reporter: the sheer numbers of refugees that arrived has strained the eu system. hungary's prime minister viktor orban is standing by a tough immigration policy, which has not played well with germany, which received most of the asylum seekers. the hungarian government has so far ignored criticism. of how it is handling the refugee crisis. it's closed a second border, sealing off the frontier with serbia last month. the message to refugees escaping war and persecution is clear - go somewhere else. now, two girls aged two and five have been raped in separate attacks in the indian capital.
three men have been questioned about the suspected canning rape of the older girl in new delhi. in the capital, the 2-year-old girl was attacked after playing outside her home. both girls are in a stable continue in hospital. the attacks followed outrage in india and internationally about a series of sexual assaults which the government vowed to combat. in india, a teenager committed suicide after buying harassed by three men. the 17-year-old ended her life at home, in the northern state of pradesh. the family says despite filing a complaint, the police failed to take action now, dozens of places in india have protested attacks by right wing indian groups by return prizes they won, accusing leaders of failing to stop the
attacks. 5 years ago, this author won a national literary prize for this book. last month he returned the award he received from india's national academy of letters. . >> they define everything violently because they have got total political power. are they dictators? are they totalitarians. are they fanatics. what i can remember, you can't make the country a state of fundamentalists. it has a great tradition of harmony. that was strength or democracy. >> reporter: this was the first author to return his award to the literary institution in protest at its silence following the murder of kabuli in the southern states in august. known for his opposition for the worship of hindu idols was killed by hindus. since then the movement has grown to include authors and artists. the organization at the center
of the protest says the academy condemns the attack and murder of any writer or artist anywhere. the academy is committed to the core secular valuation, enshrined in india's constitution, and the principle of right to life of all. the protest is about more than freedom of expression. it's an indictment of the ruling party, and a failure to rein in extreme hindu groups. some analysts say the prime minister's leadership is being unfairly questioned for a problem the governments previous struggled to deal with. >> india loves banning things, it's nothing to do with power. we are not comfortable with freedom of expression. we decide what to eat or wear or the books you read. indians are comfortable with the whole idea of clamping down on freedom of expression.
>> he has been fighting the mindset for years. he is worried about the latest incidents involving religious intolerance, they could, he believes, irreversibly affect freedom of expression in a large democracy. supplies of food for survivors of nepal's earthquake are stuck in warehouses. delivery trucks do not have fuel to distribute the supplies because of a blockade on the border with innedia, winterer is propose is approaching and time is running out. >> reporter: this village in nepal is three hours away in a private vehicle. for people here, it's a day-long journey. when the quake shook in april, no one died here. most of the homes were destroyed. food was always difficult to find in the village. things became worse.
generations have endured hardships here. the earthquake is an added one. the house cracked. i suppose that's how chipped. we were given some tarpaulin sheets after the quake. we kept maize there. some germinated. some were rotten. we passed a cracked house for storage. >> reporter: without a functioning market there's nowhere to earn money. a few weeks ago they were told they'd get food directly for doing some work for the village. >> the people are here to build a community road. for 40 days of work they were to receive rice and pulses to last for three months, until the next harvest. for today they will receive the first instalment. despite finishing, many are yet
to get their share of food. the workers - the organization has not been able to deliver 260 metric tonnes of food. that is because of a fuel crisis in the country. >> the food is in this warehouse for the district. we were on track to distribute it before the festival that is starting now. because the transporters have not one drop of diesel left. we have distributed only 40%. >> nepal has 10% of fuel. after a restricted supply of fuel from india. for two months people from many areas have been protesting from the past constitution. india, unhappy with the charter says a deteriorating security situation at the border stopped indian truck drivers delivering food and other essentials. many of the mountainous areas will be cut off with snow blogging the -- blocking the trails. many victims in these areas were
living, under tarpaulin sheets. and corrigated iron shelters. to survive the winter they'd need more than extra food. >> what needs to happen is insulation has to be put in some of these places. some of the higher areas. we have to put in stoves, and deliver thermal blankets and appropriate clothing. to make people ready for the winter. >> reporter: fuel for helicopters is running low. as the country struggles with crisis after crisis, the plight of survivors of the quake is worse the philippine authorities warn that typhoon cop u could linger for gays. -- for days. flights have been cancelled as residents ready for the storm. it could strike early on sunday, is expected to affect around 7.5 million people. let's get the latest then on
this menacing typhoon. here is rob. any good news for the people of philippines. >> i'm afraid not. it's growing. it looks like being the biggest storm to hit in 2015. the satellite shows growth, and 12 hours ago it didn't have an eye. once it develops an eye, it's a menacing storm. it's ragged, buts is an eye all the same. it will make land fall, this eye, where the strongest winds are within the next few hours. if i mick it away. that's where it is. you'll get an idea of how closely it is. the whole storm cloud covers all of the philippines now. it is a category 4 storm, categories one to five. four is the strongest to be near lucon. 220 k/hr, are the winds. gusting more than that. the movement, if anything, has
slowed down. it's drifting towards luceon, and chances are that it will slow down, turn right and go out through the north. the protest could take the best part of two days. it could drop more than a meter of rain in its two day period. a lot of it will be the small area. that ads the storm. meaning the 10 meter waves crashing on to the shores. >> still to come on this al jazeera newshour. we take a trip to a famous monument in greece. why tourists are about to get a shock in relation to ticket prices. pl plus... i'm andrew thomas in a graveyard in sydney.
for threatening police with a knife. russian air strikes hit residential air crafts in homs. for three days they've been helping the syrian army. in india, two girls aged two and five have been raped in separate attacks. three men were questioned about the gang rape of the older girl in new delhi, both girls are in stable condition in hospital candidates are criss-crossing canada in last-minute campaigning before monday's federal election. justin trudeau, the leader of the center left liberals is leading the polls. daniel lack reports from respondent. prime minister stephen harper is fighting allegations that his conservative party distriment nates against the muslim community.
>> reporter: this woman is 22, taking a degree in social work. her niqab is a big talking point in the canadian election. >> i didn't realise this was going to be an issue. things like that. it became hurt and offended. these sentiments make me feel unsafe in my own country. i was born and raised here. >> reporter: here is why. the pakistan born woman wanted to take her canadian citizenship whilst wearing her niqab. the government tried to stop her. it became an issue. attack adds equated the niqab with oil leaks. other similar issued came up. stephen harper's government said it would strip citizenship of certainly muslim men convicted of terrorist offense, with dual
nationality. there was announcement of a tip line where people crime rourp honour killings and female mutilation. the prime minister and his party denied raising issues signalling out muslims. to the opponents, it's obvious. >> basically justin trudeau... >> this liberal party came to canada from lebanon. his election signs were defaced and police are investigating it not as vandalism but a hate crime. he has no doubt it happens. >> when you create division, or to win, you know what, you can - maybe you can target the poor, but it's not good for the nation. >> reporter: both opposition leaders criticised the government for emphasising the issues and promised to reverse some measures, including the stip line.
polls showed support for some of what conservatives were doing. >> did you see it many votes on election day, perhaps not, say analysts. >> we ask what the most important issue is in the election. most say the economy. >> in the end voters decide on monday whether what seems to be signalling out muslims is a way to get elected in canada. if so, it's a different country than it used to be. >> now, mexican's top prisoner made another escape. joaquin guzman, is thought to have insured his face and leg and avoided recapture. elsewhere in mexico, the leader of a drug cartel faction has been seized without shots fired. the group, cyclonize is linked
to the powerful drugs gulf cartel. the factioning controlling drugs and human trafficking operations along the border with texas in the u.s. dry weather in mexico revealed a rare sight. the ruins of a 16th century church has emerged from a reservoir. the draught caused water levels in the river to drop by 25 meters. now this, is only the second time the church appeared above the water line. in 2002 visitors were able to walk inside it greek m.p.s have ignored protesters to approve more austerity measures, the government cutbacks include pension reductions, raising the retirement age and higher fines for tax evaders, international creditors demanded cuts for returns in relation to the
latest instalment of a $2 billion loan. tourists are about to pay the price for debt. ticket prices to famous monuments are about to soar. we have this report from athens. >> reporter: when this was built, great expense caused a scandal and a court case, making the front page 25 years later is the cost of visiting it. tickets to rise from just under $14 to $23. it's part of the a price hike m museums and archeological sites coming into effect across greece. some visitors dismiss the rise saying it's negligible once spending thousands getting here. . >> i'd go anyway. the history you'll never see it again, especially where i'm coming from, another part of the world. i will not have a chance to see it again in my lifetime. it's worth it. >> others say they wouldn't pay. >> you want more to come. you keep it affordable. you don't make money that way. >> the higher prices would not
be a far cry from other world monuments. the colosseum in rome, the tower of london is $38. last year, $15 million people visited greek sites and museums generating $62 million for the state. both are set to rise by more than 10%. with the new ticket prices the government hopes to bring revenue close to the $100 million mark in 2016. what about the greeks. minimum wage is $665. many could be priced out of their own heritage. the culture minister said he's thought of that. >> in the winter months prices will be cut. cut in the half. greeks will have the opportunity to visit. museums are free on the first sunday of every month. prices are subsidised for those below the poverty line. entry is free for several people. like school trips and pensioners. >> this man wants to market greece effectively so that
culture plays its role. in keeping greece out of debt. tickets are not the only thing going up. greece has 23% consumer tax on eating out and transport. there is a danger that the cost of coming here would deter tourists. greece has little choice. it is taxing companies and individuals. the government is exhausting its options. the splendor was meant to symbolize the power and wealth of the empire, and could become a symbol of greek indebtedness. doubts are raised about the building of a new engineering wonder of the world. government leaders in nicaragua insist a $50 billion project to rival the panama canal will go ahead despite the stock market crash in china. daniel schweimler explains. >> reporter: there's growing concerns in nicaragua over the future of the grand canal
project after the major backer lost 85% of his $10 billion fortune, and the net worth slumped to $1 billion. >> reporter: it's causing concern among the nicaragua people, he's misled them. no one has been hired. he's not bought property. maybe a few trucks. nothing else, it's false. >> reporter: the opponentons -- opponents were question why the canal is needed, with the newly enlarged panama canal to the south. they are concerned about the environmental threat. and about the tens of thousands and about the tens of thousands of people who will have to be displaced. the residents living on the route of the canal say they are fine if they are. that it will only benefit rich investors. >> this is a project that will change the geography without us knowing where the money comes from. >> reporter: the nicaraguan
government says building work will not begin, until a full environmental assessment is carried out. while the company says appropriate financing will be in place. >> what is important here is that the investors, and we are not talking about faith in one person is that confidence and certainty. it's necessary, and will bring benefits to every country in the world. those that transport cargo, and to the world's consumers. the $50 billion canal linking the atlanta and pacific oceans will, if it goes ahead, be deeper and wider and longer than the panama canal, accommodating cargo ships, as well as the trade with latin america. detractors fear an environmental disaster. nicaragua is waiting for questions to be answered. the number of people with
jobs in zimbabwe has fallen to the lowest level in nearly 50 years. the collapsing economy caused many companies to close or make men redundant. government leaders are trying to make it harder for employers to lay off workers. they expect the worse to cox. very this report from the capital. >> a supreme court ruling gave >> a supreme court ruling gave c companies in zimbabwe permission to fire workers. he was given no severance package and told to lead. >> the master can do what he wants to his employees. should there be any - you find that you are going to defy it. >> the government intervened, amended the labour law, making it difficult to fire workers, insisting that those who lost jobs get severance pay. most businesses operate at less than half capacity. employees say they have to lay off workers, and the only way
they can survive is by cutting jobs. independent economists say it's more than 80% unemployment rates. a lot of people selling its on the street are graduates. >> the economy is in bad shape. anticipating a result, affecting electricity production. as well as crop production. we don't have the money to pay for the food we need to import. millions are struggling because of rising unemployment. in 2008, for example, we had an election influenced by the economy. it is very difficult to survive. g more people lose their jobs, it will cause more suffering. i don't see the government being able. civil servant wages make up 80% of the government expenditure. the finance minister admitted it is not sustainable. economists warn that means more zimbabwe could be out of work.
highlights in a museum. >> reporter: corruption is an accepted part of many aspect of thai society. the anticorruption museum in bangkok was an unusual display of several high profile cases. the nongovernment organization aimed to educate people and send a message that it must stop. >> translation: we have a culture of compromising to everyone and everything. corrupt people used it has an opportunity to cheat and rob people and our country. >> it's estimated $8.5 billion is lost to corruption in thailand each year. the latest big case involves former prime minister yingluck shinawatra, who was impeached. and tried for dereliction of duty. her government introducing a rice subsidy scheme seeing farmers paid above market prices for their crops. according to critics, the programme was riddled with corruption.
it is not yingluck shinawatra that was corrupt, but the local politicians and cabinet ministers using the scheme to their advantage, but buying cheap rice from thai farmers or neighbouring countries to pledge for profits. the rice scheme was given pride of place in the anticorruption museum, despite the fact that no one was found guilty. all the examples had links to politicians, there's one powerful force that is missing. the army, which is running the country has been involved in several high-profile cases none more so than when it purchased devices, they turned out to be useless. the price paid was about 25 million. the anticorruption commission is investigating, but no one expect anything to come of it. the organizers deny they have political motives or they deliberately avoided highlighting military corruption
farah here, it's time for the sport. >> thank you. the rugby world cup has reached the knockout phase with the first two quarterfinals kicking off in a few hours. wales play south africa, france take on defending champion new zealand. the french captain forced to deny reports of a player rebellion with their own coach. >> in the south of france, to many rugby is a religion. they have been looking for difficult join intervention to beat the all blacks. whether the prayers have been answered with a team reportedly trying to oust their own coach will not be revealed until after saturday's match. we spoke with the preparation of the world cup. there's a lot of rumours and stuff that come out around the french side, and we have been
warned from previous world cups. look, it happened later than we thought. it happened. we have prepared the game like any other. >> reporter: whatever the state of french moral, new zealand are expecting the team that knocked them out of the 2007 world cup, in the same round and venue in cardiff to be well prepared. >> when it's a big occasion they always turn up. and we have to turn up with them. looking forward to our guys. loving a challenge. we know there's not many bigger challenges than playing france. >> in the other quarterfinal, wales play south africa in twickenham in london. wales are determined to return to the venue for the semifinals. at the moment we feel we are in a good place mentally. we feel like we have played good rugby, competing with the top teams, you need to bounce the ball. a little luck. a couple of decisions to go your
way and you have a chance of winning. >> the springboks are wary of a team that beat them the last time they played. >> a team we respect, that we came to know we'll give everything on the field, and a team that will do that for 45 minutes, and a team we know that if we don't pitch up with the full intensity on the day we'll come up second hand. >> coming second, we'll see every coach facing the prospect of being fired. jurgen klopp starts his rain as liverpool manager with a draw. held 0-0. chelsea with a poor run of form, seeing them go without a win. facing aston villa, making the worst start to a season in 37 years. jose mourinho's team at 16. with eight points from as many games. >> we know that we are not going to be relegated. we know that in a couple
of months we'll be in a position where we normally have to be, but the reality to date, now, tomorrow, before the game starts is the reality of the numbers. >> orlando city withstood their chances. they beat new york city fc. kyle scored twice. they came from behind. they are one point behind six place montreal impact. the top six qualified. novak djokovic beat andy murray in the final of the shanghai masters. the french man knocked out rafael nadal to get there. the spaniard beaten in three sets. 0-of. jo-wilfried tsonga's first win in four years. rafael nadal is looking for a hard court title in two years.
pakistan and its cricketers play out a draw in a first test. england dismissed pakistan for 173. that means they needed 99 for a victory, coming out shore, not allowing them to bat out a few overs. this is a test sri lanka crushed the windies in the first test. the windies was 251 in a second series. match figures of 10 for 147. the host winning by an innings and six runs, second of the 2-match series beginning on thursday. in major league baseball. and the kansas city royals beat blue jays to win the first. royals struck out five, giving out two hits, shutting out the blue jays 5-0. royals are seeking to return to
the world series after losing to the san francisco giant. game two is in kansas city on saturday. >> it will be great for the team specially when we play home. we don't want to go to toronto 0-2. it was a great win for the team. >> reining motogp champion mark marquez claims a poll. the honda rider faster in all four sessions at the phillip island sir cut. an italian with ducati finished second. >> lorenzo finishes third and valentino rossi finishes ninth. for the latest sport check out aljazeera.com/sport. there's blogs and video clips from correspondents around the world. that's it for me for now, back to you.
>> thank you. now, the internet is transforming the way billions of us, but not for those in australia. a phase called virtual murder is causing problems. andrew thomas reports. >> reporter: a text message from her bank warned her to check her account. when she did, she found it was emptied, probably by stealing post from her mailbox, someone gathered enough information to precedent they were her. on the phone and carry out transactions. the bank refunded stolen money, a second attempt was made. >> where is this going to stop. what will happen next. i think my identity will be used again and again, details are out there. i can't stop that. >> reporter: identity theft is a growing problem worldwide. in australia and new zealand more than a million people have their identity compromised each year. a helpline has been established for the most traumatic cases, they had more than 14,000 calls
in 10 months. one in five of our clients require professional mental health support. to have the identity stolen, there's something over your head. you don't get your identity back. >> in some case, the identity stolen is from the dead. when malaysia airlines flight 17 was shot down last year, criminals saw an opportunity. within three days of that plane going down, mobile phones, credit cards, social media were being used in victim's names. within three days. i.d. theft could be getting worse. most of those buried in the sydney graveyard died before cyber crime came about, an expert says the next frontier is death. often now the administration of death is handled digitally. in many countries doctors and
funeral directors fill in forms and death certificates are filled in online. with enough personal information, hackers, can impersonate those professionals to be declared dead. you may kill yourself for a life insurance payout or kill off someone you have a grudge against. being officially dead can be a barrier to every day life. you could be dead and not know it, and i could be dead and not know it. it will not know until you want a home loan or licence renewal. and you will have to undo the matter. >> virtual births are possible, creating virtual people in whose names to take out loans, which are never paid back. the fastest growing crime following the circle of life do stay about us at al jazeera, we have another full bulletin coming up in a minute or two. don't go away.
u.s. border seemingly disappeared, but where have the migrants gone? america tonight's lori jane gliha goes in search of answers. >> under that yellow tarp there, that's the fourth murder of today. >> a new migrant crisis. >> this year is more difficult to come to the united states. >> moved to another border. >> we're on a river between mexico and guatemala. >> is mexico doing america's dirty work? >> everything that's happening here is illegal.
three palestinians killed as violent confrontations continue in the occupied palestinian territories. hello, welcome to the newshour live from doha. also to come - syrian activists say civilians have been killed after russian air tricks hit residential areas in whoms. indian police say a 2-year-old and 5-year-old have been raped in a separate attack in the